YOUR HOMETOWN WEEKLY NEWSPAPER ward Winning News al A pa
Vol. 7, No. 28
Including Surrounding Communities
Town manager to switch hats by Ruth Roberts Staff Writer
Town of Discovery Bay General Manager Virgil Koehne will be stepping down – perhaps by the end of the year – but will remain on board as the t ow n’s water and s e w e r manager. The decision, discussed between Ko e h n e KOEHNE and the CSD Board in a closed session late last month, was announced at the regular CSD meeting on July 1. The move is part of an overall restructuring of the district’s management staff, said CSD President Ray Tetreault, and will include the hiring of new general manager as well as a possible new landscaping director and office manager. Koehne, who has been with the district for more than a decade, has been serving as both the general manager and water and wastewater manager for years, but as the district has grown, so has the workload.
“The CSD has changed from having just a GM (general manager) handling all the items to the larger operation it is today,” said Tetreault. “One man can’t do all this … we think that Virgil is the man for water and sewer.” “This is in no way indicative of saying Virgil can’t handle the job (of GM),” said CSD Director Shannon Murphy-Teixeira. “They (water and general manager) are two huge jobs to split up and we just can’t split Virgil anymore.” Tetreault said Koehne’s move from GM to water and wastewater manager would not affect him financially. “We will take nothing away from Virgil,” he said in a recent phone interview. “This position fits him immensely; I would never want him (Virgil) to not be a part of this district. I think we are moving in the right direction in a way that will best serve the needs of the district and the town.” Koehne’s passion for the water and wastewater side of the town is well known, and he says he is in agreement with the board’s recommendations. “I love that area (water
July 10, 2009
Promoting the passion
DB Elementary honored one of its alumni’s passion for life with a special scholarship.
Rumor has it Talk About Town lets you eavesdrop on our insider’s take on the proposed T-Mobile phone tower. Photo by Stacey Chance
assidy Chance, above, did not have a very happy Fourth of July. Frightened by the noise of neighboring ﬁreworks, the Discovery Bay resident clawed at a gate until she broke off her nails and bloodied her paw. Despite poor Cassidy’s experience, Lt. Mike Burton of Delta Station said ﬁreworks calls for Discovery Bay were down by about a third overall from last year, and added that there were also no incidents of property damage reported. Good news for residents, but a miserable Cassidy is still an example of why everyone should obey the no-ﬁreworks laws.
Exchange rates high
see Manager page 18A
A Historical Fourth by Rick Lemyre Staff Writer
Photo by Rick Lemyre
World War II veterans Carl Garcia, left, and Nash Gamino identify classmates in a photo of Knightsen School’s Class of 1936 in the research room of the ECCHS Museum on Saturday. In addition to bolstering the record of far East County’s past, the two were honored for their service in the war at the museum’s July 4 celebration.
Even if you hadn’t checked your calendar, it was easy to tell it was the Fourth of July at the East Contra Costa Historical Society’s Byer-Nail Museum last weekend. In addition to the flags and bunting, there were hot rods galore, salutes to the military, root beer floats and people keen on celebrating, and learning, their heritage. “This is really something,” said Penny Lange, who stopped by to check out the goings on with her husband Terry. The couple had recently moved to Byron from Texas, and were delighted at what they found.
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“You don’t see this kind of detail in a lot of small-town museums,” she said, taking in the recently restored kitchen of the house built in 1877. “You can really get a feel for the area, and you can see the people are proud of their roots.” Front and center inside the museum was its newest attraction, a tribute to local veterans. Newspaper accounts of various conflicts stood alongside uniforms and mementos donated by locals who had lived through them, while outside sat a World War II motorcycle looking ready for battle. The guests of honor at the event see Fourth page 18A
Local soccer players have invited a delegation from Japan onto the field – and into their homes.
INSIDE Calendar ..........................23B Classifieds ........................16B Cop Logs ..........................16A Entertainment ................14B Food .................................12B Health & Beauty .............10B Milestones ......................... 8B Opinion ...........................15A Sports ................................. 1B Talk About Town ..............5A WebExtras! ....................... 1B
Shopping, dining ... anything you need to ﬁnd. Search the business directory at www.thepress.net.
FOR MOVIE TIMES SEE PAGE 5A
JUNE 10, 2009
MOMS celebrate shade Crusade by Samie Hartley Staff Writer
The temperature brought the thermometer to a toasty 83 degrees in Brentwood, but the children playing at Orchard Park didn’t notice. They laughed as they rode the zip line, chatted as they pumped their legs on the swings and smiled as they careened across the monkey bars, unaware of the scorching afternoon heat. The unrestrained play was made possible by the three shade structures that protect the play equipment, allowing the children to climb and play without burning themselves. The shade structures were installed in 2007, but the hard work of raising funds for them was finally recognized last month, as the MOMS Club of Brentwood held a dedication ceremony to honor those who made their Crusade For Shade a reality. Project Chairperson Toni Hay said the MOMS Club got the “crazy idea” to raise funds for shade structures as part of a community service project in 2004 after the moms realized they were all unsatisfied with the amount of shade available at Brentwood parks. “The trees were too small to provide shade, and the equipment got too hot for the kids to play on,” Hay said. “If you wanted to go to the park in the summer, you had to go at 9 a.m., and when the kids woke up from their nap later in the afternoon, they wanted to go back to the park,
Jacob Moreno, 6, glides across the zip line under the protection of the shade cover at Orchard Park in Brentwood.
Photo by Samie Hartley
but that just wasn’t an option because they’d burn themselves. “Now, the weather doesn’t matter. It can be raining or a hundred degrees and the kids can still go out and play.” The MOMS Club rallied together, and through fundraisers, grants, and help from the city, they were able to raise $76,000. After the structure was installed, the club used the remaining funds to purchase a plaque, which was finally placed in the park last month. With the plaque officially in place, the club members gathered for
an official ribbon cutting, and their crazy idea was finally more than a distant goal. “What can you really say about a fine group of mothers who really believed in a dream?” Brentwood Park Commissioner Ernie Rodriguez said at the dedication ceremony. “They talked the talked and walked the walk and they got this done, and it’s made the park even better. Their effort has touched the community and we are all grateful for their hard work and dedication to this project.” Orchard Park is located at the corner of Griffith Lane and Cashew Street.
Ehler takes Rotary helm The Brentwood Rotary Club observes a fiscal year that runs from July 1 through the end of June. Appropriate to the club’s tradition of Service Before Self, the club didn’t honor the new incoming slate of officers with any formal promotional observation, but instead held its annual Demotion Party – a merry celebration honoring those leaving office. Outgoing Rotary President Dirk Ziegler described the organization’s accomplishments during the past year, noting that Brentwood’s is the only Rotary in the district to sponsor active Interact leadership groups in three high schools, as well as a college Rotaract Club, a leadership group at Los Medanos College. Ziegler recognized club members who helped make the year a success, including incoming President Fred Ehler, who was named Rotarian of the Year.
JULY 10, 2009
Bethel Island Bridge replacement underway by Dave Roberts Staff Writer
Work got underway last week on a $14 million project to replace the rickety, timber-supported, 61-year-old Bethel Island Bridge with a wider, safer, stronger bridge designed to survive earthquakes and serve island residents and visitors for the next 50 years. One of those looking forward to the completion of the new bridge in November of 2010 is 14-year Bethel Island resident Mark Whitlock. “We have always been concerned with the age of the bridge,” he said. “Particularly in an earthquake, we very likely would lose the use of that bridge, which would completely isolate us from the rest of the world. That’s the only way on and off this island. If that bridge went down, we would be in very, very bad shape.” Whitlock believes the new bridge will be safer for motorists because it will be a lot longer but only five feet higher, thereby providing a more gradual slope and improving visibility of oncoming traffic as you drive over it. He also likes the fact that it will provide wider sidewalks on both sides of the bridge, making it much safer for pedestrians. As the current bridge is just about old enough to apply for Social Security, it’s actually overdue for a replacement, having been slated for removal in the early
Photo by Dave Roberts
Steve Castaldo, third from left, and others in charge of building a new bridge for Bethel Island, pose for a photo last week as work got underway. ’90s, according to Steve Castaldo, a resident engineer for TRS Consultants, who is overseeing the project. Potholes need filling and rotting timbers need replacement. The current bridge is 28 feet wide and 460 feet long, containing two 10-footwide lanes and a three-foot walkway. The new bridge will vary in width from 45 feet
to 57 feet and will be 863 feet long. Its elevation will begin on Bethel Island Road at Wells Road and contain two 12-foot lanes, two bicycle lanes, two 5-foot sidewalks with viewing areas and decorative lighting. Instead of being supported by telephone-like timber piles, the new bridge’s foundation will be 4-foot-diameter pipe
piles contained in a steel wall, above which rise 4-foot columns, a concrete cap and precast girders. Nearly $2 million was saved off of the cost estimate due to construction companies bidding more aggressively for projects in the slow economy. C.C. Myers, which has won awards for the quality and quickness of its work, was the low bidder at $10.3 million. “I have personally worked on three contracts with C.C. Myers,” said Castaldo. “There’s a level of good relations I have with them. So I’m at ease when they are the low bidder (on a project).” The first phase of work focuses on driving the 4-foot piles into the water and building a temporary trestle bridge, which is scheduled to be done by the end of October. The navigable opening under the bridge will be maintained, but boat traffic might be temporarily restricted for an hour or two at a time over the next two weeks while the heavier work is going on. Then the new bridge will be built next to the current bridge, which is scheduled to be completed in March of 2010. For several months, one lane of traffic will drive on the new bridge while the other remains on the old bridge. The old bridge will be dismantled and removed from June through November of 2010. Road traffic will be reduced to one lane sporadically for the next several months and perhaps also in the last few months of the project.
JULY 10, 2009
TALK ABOUT TOWN ellular devotees might be pleased to hear that T-Mobile has petitioned the Town of Discovery Bay to erect an aesthetically pleasing – think palm trees or evergreens – cell phone tower around the Slifer Park area near Timber Point Elementary School. All of which is potentially good news for T-Mobile patrons, but bad news – as one CSD member pointed out – for those who aren’t … raising the inevitable question: If a cell phone tower falls in the forest and it’s not your carrier, can you still “hear me now?” • • • he prize for the oddest crime in this week’s Cop Logs has got to go to the shoplifter who sauntered into a store on Sand Creek Road and attempted to steal underwear and a ﬂashlight. Why those two incongruous items? Our guess: we don’t want to know. • • • ou can’t say that Mark DeSaulnier, candidate for Congressional District 10, is afraid to take on a tough crowd. The photo above shows him at the Antioch July 4 Parade chatting up volunteers for fellow candidate John Garamendi. Not sure if Mark got around to wooing workers for Joan Buchanan or Anthony Woods, both of whom were also spotted in the procession, pressing the ﬂesh.
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epresentatives from Pre Probiotic Enhancer, an organic juice company based in Southern California, have been peddling free drinks at the Streets of Brentwood summer concert series for the past three weeks, but concertgoers were able to stay cool – and warm their hearts – by purchasing snow cones as part of the Save Old River fundraising effort, the ongoing campaign to raise funds to keep Knightsen’s Old River Elementary School open for the 2009-10 school year. For just $2, people were able to enjoy the icy treats that came in trusty ﬂavors like cherry and green apple – not these new-fangled Acai Acerola
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and Pomegrante Yumberry ﬂavors. • • • he Young Ambassadors youth choir from Brentwood’s Resurrection Ministries vocalized their patriotism at the Downtown Thursdays Red White & Blue event last week, serenading the crowd with an inspiring performance of Lee Greenwood’s “Proud To Be an American” as the Marine color guard presented the nation’s colors. Annette Beckstrand would have been displeased yet again, as not all attendees stood as the ﬂag was presented. For footage of the performance, visit thepress.net. –Compiled by Press Staff
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JULY 10, 2009
Youth Commission identifying, filling needs by Samie Hartley Staff Writer
Brentwood teens are looking for more activities to participate in around town, according to a survey released by the Brentwood Youth Commission. During the group’s recent year-in-review presentation to the City Council, the commission announced that half the survey’s respondents said that there aren’t adequate activities in Brentwood for the 11 to 18 age group. Youth Commissioner Elysia Cook said she wasn’t taken aback by the results: “I wasn’t surprised that the majority of kids in Brentwood don’t think there’s a lot to do, because besides CornFest, there are not a lot of community-wide events for teens. After awhile, going to the movies or out to eat get old and cost a lot, and other fun activities are outside of Brentwood.” Of the 566 middle and high school students who took the survey in February, 55 percent said they’d like to see paintball in Brentwood. Other activities teens would like to see are movie nights, concerts, day trips and even more practical activities such as trips to visit colleges. A majority of the students polled said they would be interested in attending events sponsored by the city and are willing to travel an average of 15 minutes to get to an event. In response to the survey, the Youth Commission is planning a dance event for high school students on July 24. The event will serve as the last hurrah of summer for students as schools reopen on July 28. For a $5 entry fee – a bargain compared to the average high school dance ticket price – students who present a valid high school ID will be treated to a beach-themed event complete with refreshments
and a DJ spinning the latest hits. “A lot of kids commented in the survey that they would like to see a dance for teens to attend that wasn’t put on by the schools,” Cook said. “That way, Liberty and Heritage students can hang out together at an event without having to request dance bids.” The Endless Summer dance will take place Friday, July 24 from 8 to 11 p.m. at the Brentwood Community Center, 730 Third St. Tickets will be sold at the door. The event will also serve as a fundraising event for the commission’s scholarship program. This year, the Youth Commission awarded three $750 scholarships to graduating seniors who live in Brentwood. If the event does well, said Cook, the commission would like to hold more dances throughout the year, including an event specifically for middle school students. Beyond its role as an advisory body to the City Council, youth commission members regularly volunteer at local events such as Breakfast with Santa, Hometown Halloween, Tour de Starbucks, and Marsh Creek Cleanup. Youth Commission Chairperson Matthew Strauss said the commission’s next goal is to plan more youth-oriented events based on the results of the survey, and to find a way to improve communication between students and staff at local middle and high schools to increase academic success. The commission is made up of 10 youth, ages 11 to 20, three adult advisors and one staff liaison, Recreation Supervisor Barbie Gary. Commissioners serve two-year terms. The youth commission meets on the first Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. in the city council chambers.
Youth Commission Survey Are there adequate activities for 11-18 year olds in Brentwood? Middle School
What activities would you attend if offered in Brentwood?
30.2% 25.8% 22.1%
Movie Battle of College Nights the Trips Bands/ Concert
Open Mic Night
Totals equal more than 100% because multiple answers were allowed.
Source: Brentwood Youth Commission
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NEW LOAN MOD FRAUD WARNING The California Department of Real Estate (DRE) has issued another fraud warning about scams in the loan modification business. Last year at this time, the DRE was working on less than 10 complaints in regards to loan modification companies. But as of right now they are working on more than 750 cases, and they have issued more than 200 Desist and Refrain orders. There are many non-profit government groups that can assist with loan modifications. But from what I’ve heard, most of them are pretty swamped. So to take advantage of this situation, some unscrupulous for-profit loan modification companies are disguising themselves. They are using a seal on their letterhead that looks like a government entity, and they are using legislative bill numbers to give themselves the appearance of being a branch of the government chartered with doing loan modifications. Others tell you they have stimulus package money to dole out for loan modifications.
What was at the same time funny and sad was the following comment in a recent email newsletter I received from the DRE, “It is worth noting that not all firms who collect advance fees for loan modification services do so illegally.” Gee, what a ringing endorsement. It’s almost like they are saying, “Well, if you look REALLY hard, you can probably find a company that isn’t breaking the law in regards to loan modification.” Please note that I am sure there are some good, ethical loan modification companies out there. But just be warned that there are a lot of scams going on right now in regards to loan mods, so please be incredibly careful. For a list of the companies currently being investigated by the DRE, go to: http://www.dre.ca.gov/cons_drs.asp. If you have questions on this or any other real estate topic, call me at (925) 240MOVE (6683). To search the MLS for free and view virtual tours of homes for sale, go to: www.SharpHomesOnline.com. Sharp Realty – Advertisement
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The Brentwood Art Society & Discover Art League
At the Brentwood Farmer’s Market Get to know your food by talking to your farmer. Learn where it comes from and how it’s grown. Take in the sights, sounds, smells and tastes as you make your way through your neighborhood farmers’ market in Downtown Brentwood. Enjoy unique products from over 25 local farmers and more than 15 bakeries and other gourmet food purveyors. Featuring Brentwood-grown strawberries, cherries, apricots, peaches, nectarines, olive oil, onions, carrots, sweet peas, herbs, honey, eggs, and much more. Pancake Breakfast July 25th!
Saturday • July 18 th 8 AM - Noon ARTwalk
is an interactive outdoor public gallery on the sidewalks of Downtown Brentwood (For information contact Joe Trebino at 925.634.6658)
JULY 10, 2009
Compassion gets an encore by Ruth Roberts
Harvest Time Assembly of God Church Pastor Dennis Reynolds, in the background, watches as food is unloaded off a truck in preparation for last March’s Day of Compassion event. Organizers are now preparing for the next Day of Compassion, to be held July 18.
Press file photo
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Members and volunteers of Brentwood’s Harvest Time Assembly of God Church are gearing up for the second Day of Compassion on July 18, and if turnout from the previous event in March is any indication, organizers can expect a full house. “From what we can tell, we are anticipating about twice the number of people we had last time,” said church member Larry Botelho, one of the organizers of the event. “People really, really respond to this, especially during these hard times.” Day of Compassion will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the parking lot of the church and will provide free bags of groceries, medical and dental screenings – even haircuts – to anyone who shows up. This time, an optometrist will also be on hand to provide free eye tests. Harvest Time Pastor Dennis Reynolds and his congregation began gathering interest, along with food and pledges, last October while making their way throughout the community in their mobile food wagon. Quickly sensing that the need was greater than they could accommodate, the congregation decided to host an event on the ample church grounds. And for any Doubting Thomases who might scoff at the true effectiveness of such a large, community event, Botelho said they need only look to the last event for proof. “One guy came in last time and seemed kind of ill,” said Botelho. “He had his blood pressure taken and apparently it was so high that he was taken right to the hospital, where he was taken care of and put on medicine. Who knows what would have happened (to him) if he hadn’t come by? “The response has been fantastic; it’s going to be the same routine, but a little bit bigger, with some additional services and more volunteers. It’s going to be great.” Although it’s hard to guess exactly how many will show up for the event – Botelho estimates it could be as much as double the nearly 500 from last time – all are welcome and no one will be turned away. “We just want everyone to come,” said Reynolds in a previous Press interview. “It’s a first-come, first-served basis and we’ll be there for as long as it lasts. We believe that if you’re doing the right thing, you can accomplish just about anything.” The Harvest Time Assembly of God Church is located at 2200 Ventura Road, across from Krey Elementary School. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. The next Day of Compassion will be held Nov. 22. For additional information, call Harvest Time Assembly of God Church at 925-5161908.
JULY 10, 2009
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